Breaking: Top Clinton Donor Found Dead Days Prior to Indictments Due


If there’s one thing that we learned so far about the Clintons, it’s that there’s been an unusual number of individuals who have had dirt on them and every time they decided to sue the Clintons those same people mysteriously died. According to a recent report, this body count seems to have added another person to the list.

Via Mix Politics:


Freedom Daily reported that top Hillary Clinton donor Steve Mostyn, a lawyer from Houston, Texas, was found dead last Wednesday in an apparent suicide. He was 46 years-old.

Mostyn’s death came just days before sealed indictments are set to be handed out. His wife, Amber Mostyn, who also served as an aide to Bill and Hillary Clinton, claimed that he died after “a sudden onset and battle with a mental health issue.” However, his suicide has struck many as odd, as he never showed any signs of mental illness during his life.

During Hillary’s failed presidential campaign, Mostyn was one of her top donors, working with the Clinton team in Texas to raise over $1 million for her. The unexpected death of the elite Democratic operative has sparked fears the Clinton camp is “cleaning house” before the indictments are unsealed and legal cases begin. There are currently 10 sealed indictments in Houston.

This comes after William D. Campbell, a Russian insider who is due to testify to a Senate committee that Clinton accepted bribes in the uranium scandal, has reportedly gone into hiding after telling friends that he survived an attempt on his life. Legal experts warned that Campbell’s testimony could put Clinton behind bars for “twelve plus years,” but he has now raised fears that he might not even make it to Capitol Hill.

Campbell reportedly said that he has “already survived one attempt on my life since it was made public by the Sessions DOJ that I intend to testify,” adding that if it wasn’t for the fact he was carrying, he would have been killed during a routine daily hike in the hills behind his home. He said that he was surprised in the woods by an armed man. Staying calm, Campbell drew his weapon and held the man’s gaze until he disappeared.

“I was prepared for any eventuality,” Campbell said, adding that “the stakes are very high, I understand that. Was this man connected to anybody I plan to testify against on Monday? I have no proof. But I can’t take risks, which is why I have gone into hiding until Monday.”

Campbell gave information to the FBI about what he saw while undercover as an informant during the deal in which a Russian supported company bought a uranium firm with mines in the U.S. and is responsible for 20% off all the Uranium we have in the United States. Clues suggest that Campbell, who was undercover for roughly five years, worked to get information on Russia’s efforts to grow its atomic energy business in the U.S.

“At the time of the sale, Campbell was a confidential source for the FBI in a Maryland bribery and kickback investigation of the head of a U.S. unit of Rosatom, the Russian state-owned nuclear power company. Campbell was identified as an FBI informant by prosecutors in open court and by himself in a publicly available lawsuit he filed last year,” according to Reuters. “Campbell’s lawyer, Victoria Toensing, who has not previously identified her client, said despite Campbell telling the government ‘how corrupt the company was,’ Rosatom still got permission to buy Uranium One. She did not say what Campbell would reveal regarding any alleged wrongdoing by Clinton.”


The Mostyns maintain the Houston-based Mostyn Moreno Foundation, which was founded in 2006. According to its website, the foundation “supports, promotes and operates programs, projects, and collaborative efforts in Texas, primarily in Houston and the Gulf Coast region, that serve to encourage the abilities of children with special needs.”

To many friends and political allies who remembered him on Thursday, Mostyn’s credo in life was summed up by a painting in the lobby of his law firm’s Austin office that quotes legendary Texas hero Sam Houston.

“Do right and risk the consequences,” reads the saying.



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